The December job gain fell well short of the median forecast of 450,000 new jobs and marked a slight slowdown from the 249,000 payrolls added in November.
Apple is giving surprise stock grants valued up to $180,000 to some engineers as tech giants in an effort to curtail churn, Bloomberg reported.
The Oklahoma Department of Corrections is working to change the law so it can hire teens for prison work, KOCO-TV reported.
Job applications at FedEx hit record highs after the company made some simple changes. Improvements were costly but clearly worth it, the firm said.
Millions still aren't in the workforce, but Glassdoor's Daniel Zhao said it's not a shortage of workers. The conditions just aren't right for them.
MGM Resorts is rolling out headsets from VR-company Strivr at employment centers from January. It hopes this will help reduce employee attrition.
The owner of Sakred Space told KTVZ that he's booked up until the New Year, but that he can't take on new customers unless he gets more staff.
The owner of a New Hampshire restaurant took her staff to the Bahamas last year. "They're worth a week shutdown," she said.
Kreation Organic took down the sign which said it wanted employees that smile and are "actually available," per a viral tweet.
A Tyson Foods plant in Pennsylvania will pay staff for 36 hours, though they'll work 27, LancasterOnline reported.
The owner of French Tulip Flowers told KGO-TV that he and his girlfriend are its only current employees.
Alaska Helicopter Tours is no stranger to the labor shortage, and its biggest hurdle during the travel surge was hiring enough ground staff.
Job creation last month badly missed the 550,000 estimate and showed the labor market slowing from October's pace and still struggling with Delta.
The Wells Fargo branches, including two in Denver and two in Colorado Springs, have "staffing constraints," a company spokesperson told The Gazette.
Employers should think more broadly about recruitment if they want to attract talent, said Peter Capelli, a Wharton professor of Management.
Workers say that the current imbalance in the labor market means that they have more leverage and are able to hold out for better jobs.
Workers are reversing a two-decade plunge in their pay and power. It's the start of fixing a "fundamental break" in the economy, the bank said.